Release Notes: Lots of fixes, changes, and improvements were made to the NTFS library and the utilities. Corrupt journal files and hibernated Windows are detected. The size of files can be changed. The ntfscp utility was added. Ntfsinfo now reveals more information. Ntfsclone can handle bad sectors and gently rescue dying disks. Ntfsfix can repair more types of corruptions. Mkntfs creates a clean volume. Ntfsresize catches even more types of corruptions before resizing.
Release Notes: Many improvements and fixes were made for all known problems to ntfsmount, ntfscluster, mkntfs, ntfsclone, ntfsinfo, and libntfs.
Release Notes: Lots of enhancements and fixes were made across the board. A few notable changes are that mkntfs now creates NTFS 3.1 (Windows XP) volumes by default and that ntfsmount can deal with symbolic links and device files.
Release Notes: Fixes hardcoded location for uninstalling the mount.ntfs-fuse hardlink to match the relocatable location for installing it. Changes mount.ntfs-fuse and mkfs.ntfs to be symlinks instead of hardlinks, and moves both to /sbin rather than prefix/sbin. $destdir is still obeyed, so building packages works, as well as installing into alternate chroot / other systems. Some corner cases and all memory leaks in ntfscmp have been fixed, and corrupt NTFS is handled more gracefully. If the system does not have realpath(), this release will supply its own dummy version that just copies the string.
Release Notes: Lots of big improvements and bugfixes were made. Most importantly, this release includes basic file and directory creation and deletion, as well as hardlink support by ntfsmount via FUSE and in libntfs. Ntfsdecrypt, ntfscluster, ntfsresize, mkntfs, and ntfsclone were also enhanced. A new utility, ntfscmp, was added to efficiently compare two NTFS filesystems.
Release Notes: This release includes important fixes for ntfsls, ntfscp, ntfsmount, ntfsdecrypt, libntfs, Unicode, and compression handling. ntfsinfo and ntfsmount were also improved, and ntfsresize now supports even highly fragmented Master File Table relocation.